tv CBS Overnight News CBS October 11, 2016 2:42am-4:00am MST
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middle. justice sotomayor is now on my left side. justice kagan on my right side. one third of the court. my newest colleagues are not shrinking violets. they take an active part in the colloquy and oral argument. >> reporter: this is the first book you have written since being a justice of the supreme court? >> yes, not the first book ever. the first book was the best-seller called "civil procedure in sweden." >> reporter: i missed that one. but you have always been interested in procedure? >> yes, i taught procedure for 17 years. >> reporter: when did this love affair with the law become? >> my interest in becoming a lawyer was sparked in the 1950s when i was a student, undergraduate student at cornell. it was the heyday of senator joe mccarthy.
country. >> have you no sense of decency, sir? >> my professor, constitutional law, brought to my attention the lawyers that were appearing before the people called before the committees, lawyers who reminded congress we have a first amendment, and we have a fifth amendment. >> reporter: you saw the law as a protector of individual liberty? >> yes, yes, i thought it could be a way to make a living. plus to do something that would make conditions in your society a little better. >> reporter: there was another student at cornell. >> yes. >> reporter: who decided to become a lawyer too? >> my dear husband. >> reporter: your dear husband. >> we have decided whatever we do, we do it together.
geese. the flight its not based on the movie. but in a way she is the buick sw >> this is just a conversation problem. we are causing weave can fix it. i think if you share the right information with the right people and ask the right questions then we have a really good chance of solving it. >> it is a man made problem, one woman is taking to the skies to
a party divided. the top elected republican says he will not defend or campaign for donald trump. and the sunday debate exposes a rift with trump's runningmate. >> he and i haven't spoken. i >> also tonight aftermath to. hundreds are stranded by floodwaters in north carolina. >> we slept on the roof. >> on the roof. >> samsung puts production of cell phones on hold after the replacements overheat. >> look over and my phone is on fire. ? ? >> announcer: this is the cbs "overnight news." the storm is gone but the disaster is growing.
declared a major disaster in north carolina where hundreds are still trapped by floodwaters from hurricane matthew. the storm killed at least 25 people in the southeast, nearly half in north carolina. more than a million homes and businesses in the south are without power. some rivers are rising to record levels. floodwaters topped a levee in lumberton north carolina and mark strassmann is there. >> reporter: all day on luther king drive. >> we got you, sir. >> reporter: rescue teams from at least five states pulled out lumberton's stranded residents. the mayor told us 1,000 people needed rescuing. many of them elderly or physically unable to leave on their own. choppers pulled some of them off roofto rooftops. others came out two to a boat. or by the struck load. >> jamie and alex hayes were rescued with their son.
>> yes, very. >> i have never seen it like this. never. >> it is a lake now. >> matthew dumped 15 inches of rain here over the weekend. the near lumber river swelled to 24 feet. three times its average. swamping the city of 20,000 people. >> we woke up. that deep in water. had to take, get on top of the apartment. >> slept on the roof. >> slept t >> tresica and tressie had time to stuff three trash bags. >> lost everything but what i brought. some clothes blanket and pillow. >> reporter: more than 100 motorists lined up for gas in lumberton. flood relief is now governor pat mccrory's challenge. >> this will be a prolonged hurricane for us though the skies are blue. >> reporter: lumberton is in for a long week.
crest until friday. mark, where are all these people going? >> reporter: scott, many have no place to go. this side of the city is lower income and congested. finding shelters for people gets harder when buildings have no power and no water. about #00 folks are in shelters now, the mayor told me today, scott. he is looking to open more shelters. >> you will have a great deal on this on cbs this morning tomorrow. mark strassmann in the middle of the haiti. a u.s. navy warship is delivering supplies and another ship is on the way. vladamir du tichtiers tonight. >> reporter: more than a week aftermath to rampaged across haiti, she has no idea if her family is alive. your parents, mother. brother? >> my family. >> you don't know. >> i don't know. >> reporter: she and her 3-year-old daughter have been staying with neighbors waiting
jeremy was devastated. 80% of the buildings have been damaged or destroyed. nowhere to go when the storm hit. >> the first i was, the roof -- >> the first house next door. >> yeah. >> the roof came flying over here? >> yeah, yeah. i called them. come in here. come in here. then they come in. then your roof? wow. celise survived after the roof collapsed in the 145-mile-per-hour winds. she didn't have much before the storm. now she has even less. that's all they have to eat right now. power is still out. water and food is scarce. many roads are still impassible and the grim task of counting the dead has only begun.
get much needed relief to the hardest hit areas. rear admiral cedric pringle. >> an opportunity to make a difference for someone else. it is really a complex evolution, we are bringing in a lot of pieces of heavy equipment. but we are bring it in to do good. >> reporter: the biggest fear is a return of cholera. after this, ellie says worse things than come. people can get sick, expose to cholera a of cholera in haiti killed at least 10,000 people. and sickened hundreds of thousands more. scott, doctors without borders telling this a have treated 39 cases of the disease. >> vladamir dutiers in haiti. vlad, thanks. on to politics. one day after the debate, the real clear politics average of major polls shows donald trump trailing hillary clinton by more than five points. and our cbs news election team
come from that far back this late in a campaign to win. the republican standard bearer continues to lose support of party members who can neither stand nor bear him. and here is major garrett. >> the last 72 hours has framed what this election is all about. >> reporter: congressional republicans couldn't agree more. today in a conference call, house speaker paul ryan told gop colleagues he would no longer defend trump. the speaker is going to spend the next month protecting our congressional majority said ryan's spokeswoman ashlee strong. ryan told republicans angered by trump's sexually aggressive and profane remarks in this 2005 individually to run from the candidate if necessary. or stand with him if their stitches are too. in other word don't feel obligated to support your party's nominee. on twitter, trump said, paul
balancing the budget, jobs and illegal immigration and not waste his time on fighting republican nominee. on the call, some republicans like dana rohrabacher and trent franks lashed out at ryan for dumping on trump and urged republicans help their nominee recover. on the stump, trump said he had. how many have watched the debate last night? how many of you? good. trump continued to downplay the more tapes could be released. >> i was getting beaten up for 72 hours. on all of the networks. for inappropriate words. 12 years ago. locker room talk. whatever you want to call it. >> if you look at bill clinton, far worse, mine are words. his was action. >> reporter: after bringing up president bill clinton's extramarital affairs last night. trump today threatened more. >> if they want to release more
not even trump's runningmate is running in lock step. here is dean reynolds. >> governor pence who two days ago said donald trump's crude comments on relations with women were indefensible, defended the man who made them. >> it takes a big man to know when he is wrong. and to admit and to have the humility to apologize. and be transparent and vulnerable with people. donald trump last night showed he is a big man. while sources told cbs news, pence was apapleptic. this morning he said trump was guilty of little more than poor choice of words. >> donald trump made it clear those were words, only words
behavior i believe him. >> something of a policy gap between the two opened up last night on syria. with trump brusquely rejecting pence's call for military action against the russian backed assad regime. >> he and i haven't spoken. i disagree. the unusual rebuke led to several conversations between the two and pence's insistence there is no disagreement now. that the debate moderator misstated his possession to verbatim. pence is mindful, fellow republicans are abandoning trump at an alarming rate. said any suggestion he might follow suit is false. and yet, the indiana governor is in an awkward position of showing loyalty to a candidate many republicans wish could be replaced by pence. when he tried to explain how he could be against trump's word but not against trump, the
christian faith, scott. i believe in forgiveness, he said. i am proud to stand with donald trump. >> dean reynolds. thanks. nancy cordes with hillary clinton. >> did anybody see that debate last night? >> reporter: it might have been a lack of sleep or eyepopping new poll numbers. either way in froit detroit today, clinton was practically giddy. what's exciting to me is that we are getting more and more support, not just from democrats, but from independents and republicans. hoping to peck off more of them her campaign released four ads featuring gop voters who have already made the switch. >> so i am crossing party lines and voting for hillary. >> i don't always agree with her. she is reasonable. she's smart. >> her aide argue trump's personal attacks last night. >> the devil. >> show he is more focused on stoking his base than expanding
hate in her heart. >> trump's troubles were a welcome distraction from the wikileaks release of 2,000 more hacked e-mails from clinton campaign chairman john podesta's account. the first batch included sought after passages from clinton's paid speeches to wall street. showed her ban torg with the banking industry sunny criticized on the trail. to day's batch revealed inner workings of her campaign press machine. spinning her positions on sensitive issues like the in one e-mail from august, an aide writes are we trying to find a good way to leak her opposition to pipeline without her actually having to say it and give up her principled stand about not second-guessing the president in public. apparently they never found a way. and clinton went public a few weeks later in des moines. >> i don't think it is in the best interest what we need how to do to combat climate change. despite her recent surge here in
before deciding whether to try to expand the battleground map to include a few battleground red states. states like utah, and arizona, and georgia, scott. where the race was unexpectedly close even before this weekend's developments. >> nancy cordes, thank you very much. with the speaker of the house dumping trump today. campaign for congressional republicans, we asked julianna goldman to tell us how likely it is the republican house or republican senate could hands. >> how about it, huh? >> reporter: by holding emergency call with members today, house speaker paul ryan all but acknowledged the trump showing donald trump bragging about sexual assault is threatening republican majorities in congress. >> i moved on her like a -- >> democrats need 30 seats to take control of the house. five seats to win back the senate. since friday, more than 70 republicans including ryan denounced trump. but the speaker isn't one of the at least 27 who rescinded their
it is a rhetorical tightrope to avoid alienating trump's core supporters whose polls show are voting for downballot republicans and maybe more galvanized after the flame throwing at the debate. >> because you would be in jail. >> democrats smell blood. have already begun cutting ad hitting opponents for waiting till now. >> where did you stand on joe mccarthy? george wallals? this is one of the moments. >> like this one out ted strickland who has fall bean hind, republican senator rob portman. >> history will judge rob portman a coward. what will we do. >> senate majority leader won't weigh in. one group sticking by trump, the republican national committee also said today it will provide money and other resources to their republican nominee. >> julianna goldman. thanks.
destroyer in the red sea. the missiles came from yemen where rebels are fighting the u.s.-backed government. the uss mason used what the pog called on board defensive measures. and the missiles crashed into the sea. coming up next, two murdered police officers, one a new mom, the other due to retire. later, samsung takes drastic action as more of its smart phones overheat. (coughs) that cough doesn't sound so good. well i think you sound great. move over. easy booger man. take mucinex dm. it'll take care of your cough. fine! i'll text you in 4 hours when your cough returns. one pill lasts 12 hours, so... looks like i'm good all night! ah! david, please, listen. still not coughing. not fair you guys!
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palm springs, california, is grieving tonight for two police officers. ambushed on saturday as they answered a routine call. john blackstone is >> reporter: a growing memorial in palm springs is dominated by large photos of the two murdered police officers. leslie zerebny, 27, mother of a 4-month-old daughter. and jose gilbert vega, 63 due to retire in december. chief brian reyes leads a department and city in mourning. >> if there is ever a time to pray for palm springs pd it is now. >> reporter: the two officers
disturbance when they were gunned down through a closed door. the sound of dozens of gunshots was captured by a security camera. after a 12-hour battle with police, an alleged gang member, john felix, 26 was forced out. there was no apparent motive for the shooting. it's becoming more common. >> there is an awful lot of hate right now. hate for officers. government in general. just for simply wearing a uniform. >> reporter: vega was w overtime shift. zerebny just off maternity leave. >> her husband is a law enforcement officer. i watched him look his wife in the eyes in the hospitals. kiss her on the forehead. and say good-byes. >> reporter: at a vigil sunday night. officer vega's family spoke of the man taken from them. >> i want to that my grandpa was
he always talked me. >> reporter: the two officers honored here are the first to be killed in the line of duty in palm springs in more than 50 years. their accused killer may appear in court tomorrow. scott, he could face the death penalty. john blackstone at police headquarters for us tonight. john, thank you. coming up next, samsung tries to put out a fire. ? music ? extraordinary starts here.
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4in1. today samsung put millions of customers on hold. the company stopped all sales and exchanges of the galaxy note 7. don dahler is following this. >> reporter: last tuesday kentucky resident, michael clearing woke up to the smell of smoke. >> look over. my phone is on first galaxy note 7 a week earlier. >> the phone is supposed to be the replacement. it wasn't plugged in. wasn't anything. just sitting there. >> reporter: last month. samsung recalled 2.5 million galaxy note 7 phones to replace lithium batteries. the new batteries haven't prevented all the phones from overheating. dan akerman covers the tech industry for c/net.
supplier. the issue is some where else. maybe the design of the battery itself. may be a component. may be combination of issues. >> reporter: forced new action by samsung. in a statement to cbs news the company said samsung will ask all carrier and retail partners globally to stop sales and exchanges of the galaxy note 7 while the investigation is taking place. >> this was a big sort of flag ship, look at me phone. with the curved edges. screen as big as the biggest iphone. t holiday push phone. >> it is not going to be that? >> not going to show up in stockings for christmas. >> reporter: the note 7 was samsung's biggest shot yet at its greatest rival, apple after the unenthusiastic reception to iphone 7. suspending sales of this model could cost samsung $630 million this quarter alone. >> don dahler, thanks. 90-minute debate.
36,000 twitter followers. before the debate, he says, he had 7. and two of them were his grandmother. gq even posted a kenneth bone halloween costume kit. he is taking it all in fun. bone says i am going as myself for halloween. it will be the best costume ever. as for when he will make up his mind about the election, bone says he will do that right after the final debate next week. that's the "ovt for some of you, the news continues. for others check back with us a little later for the morning news and do not miss cbs this morning. from the broadcast center in new
this is the cbs "overnight news." welcome to the overnight news. i'm tony dokoupil. nearly two dozen people have been killed by the storm and its aftermath. molo the rain washes down the rivers in the southeast. states of emergency in effect up and down the coast. hundreds of thousands of homes and businesses still in the dark. mark strassmann in fayetteville, north carolina. >> reporter: in some parts of north carolina getting around is a real challenge. look at this road, washed away, and impassible, not just for residents but rescue teams trying to reach people trapped in life threatening moments. >> hold on.
do what we tell you. >> in fayetteville, rescue teams, rescue a mother and infant daughter. the family's car got stuck in swirling flash floodwaters. also okay this family of three, marooned on top of their suv. they had tried to drive through a raging current. needed to be rescued by a team of new york firefighters. over the weekend. more than 1,000 people, were rescued here. hurricane matthew is off the map. but still with and it is still deadly. and we are taking it very seriously. it will be with us for a long time. carl lee is a member of fema's urban search-and-rescue team. from the air he showed us the challenge on the ground. looking for the areas, people are stranded on their roof or stranded on their vehicle. want the kword thcoordinates.
>> even 90 miles inland you can see water related problems all over. stranded homes, neighborhoods. washed out roads. over the weekend rain was falling at a rate of 2 inches an hour. all that rain also overflowed the state's rivers. several feet above normal levels. breaching dams and threatening towns with record flooding. >> we are going to try to get some clothes, before we get wet. families using b the water is rising. >> we had water last week. that come in. and didn't get going. before this come in. so nowhere for it to go. because of roads like this, some residents won't get home for dates. contaminated drinking water is a worry. the city declared a water shortage emergency. the united states caught the tail end of matthew. haiti felt the storm's full
range from 400 to 1,000. villages wiped off the map. and vladamir duthiers is there. >> reporter: the death toll may continue to rise here in haiti but never know for sure it is difficult to get to remote parts of the country. for now the u.s. military is helping the haitian police. see some of their helicopters behind me here. they're trying to get help to those in need. days aftermath to made landfall in haiti, hundreds are dead. tens of thousand are homeless and ng buildings are damaged or destroyed. jeff jauntie showed us whus was left. >> you took the children. got on your knees and cover them. >> yeah, yeah, yeah. >> reporter: he described the horror of living through the storm. >> the roof -- >> the first house next door. the roof came flying over here. >> yeah. i called them. come in here. come in here. then they come of in.
>> yeah. >> reporter: wow. more noon 10,000 people are staying at this shelter. a school, one of the few structures to have survived the hurricane. they've tell us they have seen little to nothing in terms of help from their government. >> they don't have anything to eat. they don't have anything to drink. for the moment, no one is coming to help them. the most difficult part of our reporting came as we were walking through the community, dozens of survivors surrounded me. they asked me to write their names in my reporter's notebook. almost a way of them to say, look we are surviving, we are here. don't forget abouts. >> donald trump find himself slipping in the polls after sunday's debate and release of the video where he talks of kissing and groping women without their consent. looks like the republican party establishment has had enough. dozens of republicans pulled their support. senate majority leader refused to acknowledge trump.
the gop keeping control of congress. major garrett has more. >> the last 72 hours framed what this election is about. >> reporter: congressional republicans couldn't agree more. in a conference call, house speaker paul ryan told gop colleagues he would no longer defend trump. the speaker will spend the month focused on protecting our congressional majority said ashlee strong. ryan told republicans angered by profane remarks in the 2005 individually to run from the candidate if necessary. or stand with him if their stit constituents are too. don't feel obligated to support your party's nominee. on twitter trump said, paul ryan should spend more time on balancing the budget. jobs and illegal immigration and not waste his time on fighting republican nominee. on the call, some republicans
franks urged nominee to recover. on the stump, trump said he had. >> how many watched the debate last night? how many of you? >> trump continued to downplay the video as rumors swirled more tapes could be released. >> i was getting beaten up for 72 hours. on all of the networks. for inappropriate words. 12 years ago. locker room talk. >> if you look at bill clinton, far worse. mine are words. his was action. >> reporter: after bringing up president bill clinton's extramarital affairs last night. trump today threatened more. >> if they want to release more tapes, saying inappropriate things, we'll continue to talk about bill and hillary clinton doing inappropriate things. >> house speaker paul ryan all but acknowledged the tape showing donald trump bragging
majorities in kong regs. >> democrats need 30 seats to take control of the house. just five seats to win back the senate. since friday, more than 70 republicans including ryan have denounced trump. able. the speaker isn't one of the at least 27 who rescinded their endorsement. a rhetorical tightrope to avoid alienating trump's core supporters polls show are voting for down ballot republicans maybe more galvanized after trfl night's debate. >> because you'd be in jail. but democrats smell blood. and have begun cutting ads hitting opponents for waiting until now to dump trump. >> where did you stand on joe mccarthy? george wallace? this is one of the moments? >> like this one out today from ohio democrat ted strickland who has fallen far behind republican senator rob portman. >> history will judge rob portman a coward. what will we do? >> up next, we'll hear from the
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campaign managers for donald trump and hillary clinton surprise, surprise, very different takes on sunday's presidential debate. they discussed them on cbs this morning. >> "the washington post" is reporting that the trump campaign wanted to seat the women who have accused clinton of indiscretion in the vip box, were you upset that the commission on presidential debates thwarted that? >> i was surprised that they thwarted that only because it did not say family box it said v if p box. in the clinton box they had invited senator claire mccaskill of missouri she is not a family member. they threatened to have security remove the women. thought that was unfortunate. mark cuban got to sit where he wanted to sit.
first response last night. norah the when she says this man never apologizes to anybody for anything. then he went on to apologize again. and said he was embarrassed for the remarks he made. and that there is a difference between word and actions. that succeeded his earlier post on, friday night in light of these, in light of the videotape revelation that he said foolish things and was sorry for them. >> what was the point of having the women there in that facebook live chat? reporters weren't allowed to asking them questions. what was the point of bringing them forward? do you think that plays well with women voters? >> it wasn't a facebook live that. these women want to be heard. and i'm sure they would be available to come on your show anytime. they deserve off to be hear. we agree with hillary clinton. she famously said a year ago that she believes all sexual assault victims deserve off to be heard and believed. and i'm sorry that there are exclusions to her list.
has treated them. the whole point of those four women last night, is how hillary clinton treated them. she is the one running for president. and "the new york times" last week, shortly after endorsing her for president, went through the whole litany of hillary clinton's modus operandi, she would name and shame the women. comply with them being the target of private investigators. just really try to ruin their lives. they want to be heard. in the case of kathy shelton. victim. notten dispute. hillary clinton represented successfully her accuser. >> selected by a judge. selected by a judge. >> to defend the man. and she did so. and, a year later, laughed about, the tactics in getting him to have the plea deal. she deserved to be heard. >> you expect that speaker ryan will keep his endorsement of donald trump or will he defect as well? >> i don't know, charlie.
trump. speaker ryan of course, took to the stage in wisconsin at his event and faced some boos from the crowd. those who are expecting to see donald trump. we are happy the speaker of the house has endorsed, the nominee, donald trump. and -- >> what are defections doing to the campaign. people who endorsed donald trump. hopeful he would be a different candidate. they're disendorsing him. what does that do to the campaign? >> tells us that many of them do not want to support him. we wl voters. as the campaign manager. we welcome them back. they saw on display, somebody willing to take the case to hillary clinton. if the members can live with giving the next, three, four supreme court justices over to hillary clinton. they should, they should think about that. >> we were all disappointed by donald trump's stunt event. prior to the debate. he went into the debate intent on throwing hillary clinton off her game. and trying to sling a lot of mud. hillary showed up at the debate
people about specific plans she has to make a difference in people's lives. i thin shook had tk she had the to do that. had to do quite a bit of fact checking on donald trump throughout. we feel like we got that done. >> they're calling it the ugliest, nastiest debate ever, did it feel that way to you watching it? >> like i said, i was disappointed first of all that donald trump wanted to make this about mudslinging. i was disappointed about the stunt that he tried to pullt about an hour beforehand. and unfortunately, he continued a string of inaccuracies and lies. the fact checkers have said that. so, yeah, i was disappointed in that. li like i said. despite it all. secretary clinton was able to make a clear case. articulated clear plans on health care, foreign policy and many topics. >> robbie, "the washington post" is reporting that donald trump's
hillary clinton and embarrass former president bill clinton by placing and seating the women who have accused former president clinton of sexual uh abuse, putting them in the trump family box. at the last minute they were thwarted? >> i think like i said the whole situation is disappointing. donald trump's campaign had a string of disasters the his failed performance in the last debate. his vice presidential nominee, refused to defend him. at his debate. and then the machado controversy, taxes, this video last friday. donald trump's trying to change the dynamic. but i would argue he is just dig the hole deeper with these, attacks. and trying to drag this debate down. we will continue to seek to talk about the issues. >> beyond that. he said itch he was elected he would apin tpoint a prosecutor try to put her in jail because she deleted e-mails after they
>> again, it is disappointing. i would say it is chilling that donald trump thinks the presidency is like some banana republic dictatorship where you can lock up your political opponents. the career staff at justice department have ruled on this issue. again, this is just donald trump trying to intimidate hillary, bully hillary. and change the debate from anything but himself. i think he should apologize. >> thanks, robbie. >>bi can this much love be cleaned by a little bit of dawn ultra? oh yeah one bottle has the grease cleaning power of two bottles of this bargain brand.
republicans in the senate insist they will not vote to fill the vacant seat on the supreme court until the new president is elected next month. the thought that the next president may get to nominate multiple justice thousands energized republicans and democrats. ruth bader ginsburg written a book called "my own words" and sat down with charlie rose to discuss her past and vision for the future of the supreme court. >> who ever becomes president will have when they arrive in the white house an opportunity to appoint a new supreme court justice. >> that's one scenario. another possibility is. after the election, the senate will act. >> what would you like to see the senate do? >> well, i would like to see the court have a full house by the time this term ends. >> reporter: you would like to
>> nine members. >> reporter: before this term ends. no thought of retiring? >> i have said that i will hold this office as long as i can do the job full steam. >> reporter: you are doing it full steam? >> i know that this year i am okay. at my age, i am 83, you have to take it year by year. many people have been fascinated by the fact that ruther ginsburg and anthony scalia were friends. we know you both loved opera. you told me when we talked in your chambers he was a better singer than you are. >> he was a much better singer. justice scalia had a very good tenor voice. i am a monotone. >> reporter: we agree on a whole lot of stuff, we do.
>> reporter: do you miss him on the court? >> of course i do. it is a paler place without him. he had an uncanny ability to make even the most somber judge smile. >> reporter: when you came to the court, sandra day o'connor was your good friend? >> yes. >> reporter: when she left you said that was an a turning moment? >> when sandra left it was a very lonely place. for me to be, that and sit on the bench. and there is the audience of spectators. and they saw eight rather well fed men up there. and then there was a small little woman. it was a wrong perception. i have been over 23 years. i sit by seniority close to the
left side. justice kagan on my right side. one third of the court. my newest colleagues are not shrinking violets. they take an active part in the colloquy and oral argument. >> reporter: this is the first book you have written since being a justice of the supreme court? >> yes, not the first book ever. the first book was the best-seller called "civil procedure in sweden." >> reporter: i missed that one. but you have always been interested in procedure? >> yes, i taught procedure for 17 years. rancher . >> reporter: when did this love affair with the law become? >> my interest in becoming a lawyer was sparked in the 1950s when i was a student, undergraduate student at cornell. it was the heyday of senator joe mccarthy. it was not a good time for our
sir? >> my professor, constitutional law, brought to my attention the lawyers that were appearing before the people called before the committees, lawyers who reminded congress we have a first amendment, and we have a fifth amendment. >> reporter: you saw the law as a protector of individual liberty? >> yes, yes, i thought it could be a way to make a living. plus to do something that would make a little better. >> reporter: there was another student at cornell. >> yes. >> reporter: who decided to become a lawyer too? >> my dear husband. >> reporter: your dear husband. >> we have decided whatever we do, we do it together. marty started out as a chemistry major, but his true major was golf. >> reporter: yes. >> it was either business school
and you transferred to columbia. both great law schools. but why transfer? >> marty was one year ahead of me. he had had his first year at harvard. and then was called into service. my daughter was 3 years old. and i didn't want to be a single mom. so i left harvard. >> reporter: harvard didn't give you a degree. then marty comes to you and says, don't go back. and you accept anything from harvard unless they're willing to give you >> which i received in 2011. >> reporter: there is a picture in your chambers of you and placido domingo. he is singing to you. ? ruth bader ginsburg ? in the red harvard graduation robes. ? justice of the supreme court ? >> reporter: and your title to
scientists found swans making annual migration from arctic rush you to northern europe dwindled a third over the years. one conservationist was determined to find out why. she joined the flock. jonathan vigliatti reports. >> reporter: europe's swans 41-year-old sasha dench with the help of a motorized para glider is joining their seasonal migration south. a 4,000-mile journey that begins in the remote feeding ground in russia's arctic north and ends all the way in england. her mechanical wings are part of a bold effort to save the endangered species from the growing threat below.
and the land they breed in is being built on. >> hi, sasha. >> hello. >> reporter: we spoke with sasha via skype during the first leg of her expedition on the russia tundra. did it occur to carry it out on foot or in a car? >> it's not possible. only people up there are reindeer breeders use sled and reindeer. >> rose reindeer breeders and fishermen and farmers she has come all this way to meet to story of the swan's decline. >> they want to know. i am able to tell them all of the data. why we know the swans are declining. how much research we have done. they're really interested in that. >> reporter: at 35 miles an hour. sasha can fly just as fast as the her feathered subjects. but at that rate, the trip will take three months. when the bird rest, so does she. often staying with locals along the way. >> i had to sleep on reindeer skins. i woke up.
dehydration or exhaustion. woke up with a massive, massive puffy face. >> reporter: if her flight sound fa mill y familiar that's because the it is. ? oh i go 10,000 miles ? in "fly away home" inspired by a true story, a young anna paquin takes to the sky to save an abandoned flock of geese. dench's flight is not based on the movie, but she is the swans' mother goose. >> this is a conservation problem we are causing we can fix it. i think if you share the right information with the right people and ask the right questions then we have a really good chance of solving it. >> reporter: it is a manmade problem, one woman is taking to the skies to end. jonathan vigliatti. london. >> that looks pretty fun. the overnight news for tuesday. for others the news continues.
morning. from the broadcast center in new from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm tony. ? it's tuesday, october 11th, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." political nastiness. donald trump is back on the campaign trail, and he's not holding back his feelings about the media and hillary clinton. >> i'm telling you, they are so dishonest. without the media, without the media, hillary clinton couldn't be elected dog catcher. >> while clinton tells voters in ohio that she welcomes trump's questioning what about she's been doing for the past 30